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Head of suffrage parade, Washington, D.C.. March 3, 1913 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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Formed in 1890, NAWSA was the result of a merger between two rival factions--the National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) led by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, and the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA), led by Lucy Stone and Henry Blackwell, and Julia Ward Howe. These opposing groups were organized in the late 1860s, partly as the result of a disagreement over strategy. NWSA favored women's enfranchisement through a federal constitutional amendment, while AWSA believed success could be more easily achieved through state-by-state campaigns. NAWSA combined both of these techniques, securing the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment in 1920 through a series of well-orchestrated state campaigns under the dynamic direction of Carrie Chapman Catt.


Head of suffrage parade, Washington, D.C.. rival factions--the National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) led by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, and the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA), led by Lucy Stone and Henry Blackwell, and Julia Ward Howe. These opposing groups were organized in the late 1860s, partly as the result of a disagreement over strategy. NWSA favored women's enfranchisement through a federal constitutional amendment, while AWSA believed success could be more easily achieved through state-by-state campaigns. NAWSA combined both of these techniques, securing the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment in 1920 through a series of well-orchestrated state campaigns under the dynamic direction of Carrie Chapman Catt.

March 3, 1913


Suffrage parade, New York City, May 6, 1912 rival factions--the National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) led by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, and the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA), led by Lucy Stone and Henry Blackwell, and Julia Ward Howe. These opposing groups were organized in the late 1860s, partly as the result of a disagreement over strategy. NWSA favored women's enfranchisement through a federal constitutional amendment, while AWSA believed success could be more easily achieved through state-by-state campaigns. NAWSA combined both of these techniques, securing the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment in 1920 through a series of well-orchestrated state campaigns under the dynamic direction of Carrie Chapman Catt.


Inez Boissevain, wearing white cape, seated on white horse at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.


Carrie Chapman Catt, at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.

1850-1920

Head of the NAWSA


Alice Paul, at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.

1885-1970

Head of National

Women’s Party (CUWS)


Lucy Burns at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.

1879-1966

Worked closely with Alice

Paul as leaders of CUWS


1909 at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.


WA Post, 1896 at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.


CUWS Mass Meeting at the suffrage parade in Washington, D.C., 1913. Inez died of an anemia-related disease and became a martyr for the cause.

Poster


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